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of new orleans, the battle over who longs in the new new orleans. good evening, thank you for being with us. it was an absolutely gob smacker of a vote. one that quickly reverberate here in washington, and one that may force the hand of the u.s. president. late today the british parliament to be the step of saying no to prime minister it will not support british participation in a military strike against syria. the fierce response wasn't just a surprise, it was nearly unprecedented to a pettish leader seeking to support his american ally. >> the origin question was the motion on syria, and the use of chemical weaponed as published in corrected form, since when an amendment has been moved. the question is that the amendment be made. as many say eh. >> eh. >> on the contrary no. >> no. >> and the raucous response could foreshadow more trouble, not just for the british prime minister, but for the white house as well. while president obama has taken great pains to say he has not made a decision about action against syria yet, plenty of signals suggests he does plan to move forward. shei
katrina slammed ashore on the gulf coast, more than 1800 people were killed, and the city of new orleans devastated. the recovery there is still under way. wthere have been creative people who have gone to the big easy to help drive the revival. >> matthew has come a long way since helping his father fix up houses in vermont. now he's a respected furniture designer with a booming business. >> this material is what makes my work beautiful to me. like many other creative entrepreneurs, he was drawn to new orleans in the desperate days of hurricane katrina. >> i visited and fell in love with the city. the music, the young people who were moving here who had it in their heart they wanted to be part of rebuilding a city. >> and the influx of the young and talented is across the city. shared workplaces like in the heart of downtown are increasingly common, and new orleans is now ranked as one of new orleans biggest brain magnates a trend that a professor says is a game changer. >> the biggest difference after hurricane katrina it has raised the bar of what the city and people can do here. >> r
killed. and the city of new orleans was devastated the recovery there is still very much underway, andy gallagher introduces us now to the creative people who have gone to the big easy to help drive its revival. matthew's come a long way since helping his father fix up houses in vermont. he is now a respected furniture desnowier a booming business. >> this material is what makes my work beautiful to me. and like many of the creative entrepreneurs he was drawn to new orleans in the desperate days following hurricane katrina. >> i visited and really fell in love with the city. the music, the young people moving here. who really had it in their heart they wanted to be part of rebuilding the city. >> and the influx of the young and the talented is obvious across the city. shared work spaces like the heart of downtown are increasingly common. and new orleans is now ranked as one of north america's biggest brain magnets. a trend that finance professor says is a game changer. >> the real difference after katrina is it has raised the bar, it has raised the level of possibilities the r the city
showers across parts of florida, all the way over towards new orleans, it's zell still going to be rain ago cross the region tomorrow unfortunately for many locations, this has been the pattern over the last couple of days and you are i don't temperatures tomorrow look like this, 83, well, actually right now, 83 degrees in atlanta and birmingham at 87. >> still to come, the fighting spirit of the people of mexico playing out of the football field. also, we'll tell you why the u.s. says a school is such a threat that it's imposing economic sanctions on it. >> still ahead a special investigation. all evidence points to a cholera out break that killed tens of thousands in haiti. being caused by the united nations, we asked them why they refuse to competent the victims, next. >> the united nations security council held an emergency session today about an alleged chemical weapons attack early this morning in syria. video shows graphic and disturbing videos. hundreds of civilians including women and children were killed in the tack. a you feel n. team is already on the ground to investigate e
katrina and new orleans center. he trained people in the film. he received an advocacy fellowship and named a public interest fellow by harvard law school. next we have maurice call well. he was convicted in the housing project here in san francisco. there was no physical evidence linking him to the crime yet he was still convicted based on the false testimony of a single neighbor. he was sentence to life behind bars. in prison mr. colwell contacted the center for help and located two witnesses who saw the murder and said mr. colwell was not involved in anyway. they located the real killer who confessed and he committed the murder. that man is serving a life sentence for a subsequent murder . on march 28, 2011 after more than 20 years in prison, maurice colwell is free. thank you for being here. [ applause ] linda star is the legal and cofounding in the santa clara law, law center clerk received her ph.d.. she wrote and argued post conviction matters in state and federal court and supervisor in the sex crimes unit. she worked as a staff attorney in the 56 appellate court and now w
. >> eight years after hurricane katrina devastated new orleans, the surprising reason why the big easy is making a big come back. how a sperm bank for finey creatures could help an entire species stave off extinction. >> aljazeera turns to sports. components of the aljazz mission. >> there's more to america, more stories, more voices, more points of view. now there's are news channel with more of what americans want to know. >> i'm ali velshi and this is "real money." this is "america tonight." sglovrjs our -- >> our news coverage reveal more of america's stories. >> we have been talking about syria all morning, but we have some developing news coming out of egypt. protests in support of ousted egyptian president mohamed morsi are taking plagues in the country. police have closed entrances into cairo and shut down metro stations in tahrir square to contain the protestors. flash style protests are being held in order to avoid fighting with police. >> eight years ago, hurricane katrina slammed into the gulf coast. more than 1800 people died in one of the worst natural disasters in this n
getting the full picture? >> also tonight, behind bars, the battle over the new orleans prison. who should control it? and who should pay for it? "america tonight" gets rare access to one of the most dangerous prisons in america. >>> and cancers unlikely enemy. how doctors have a cure with another deadly disease. >> she's like what? you're putting polio in my daughtedaughter's brain? are you serious? >>> hello. and welcome to "america tonight". we watch day by day the toll in egypt grow and become more vicious and we wanted to get a clearer sense what it's like for ordinary egyptians that it's tk*e divided after two years of turmoil. we sent and despite threats and attacks and great restrictions on the movements. >> reporter: when we arrived in cairo, the city was on fire. thousands of demonstrators had set the capitol in defiance of the newest -- the muslim brotherhood supporters set up in the capitol that opposed president mohammed morsi. [ gunshots ] >> reporter: on wednesday, the military swarmed, killing and wounds thousands more. morsi supporters called for a new street demonstration
. >> we examine this broken system and what it's doing to the city of new orleans. >> welcome back, louisiana has the highest incarceration in the world because of new orleans, the justice department and the sheriff are all battling over jail reforms. it is graphic and may be disturbing. >> in the shadow of downtown new orleans. >> the wall and the fence is not to keep people in, but to keep people like y'all out. >> it's called opp by the locals. >> why do they want to keep us out? >> because nobody wants to know what's going on inside of the prisons. >> it's called the most dangerous jail in america. >> thanks for having us. let's head on in. >> america tonight takes a rare look inside. until now, few cameras have been allowed behind these barbed wire fences. >violence here, an everyday event. so these were built after katrina? and how many of them are there? >> 88. how many inmates per these? 88. >> you got a lot of guys in these. >> the state of louisiana has the highest incarceration rate in the entire country. twice the u.s. average. 38,000 people come through o.p.p. every ye
of new orleans. on techknow, our scientists bring you a sneak-peak of the future, and take you behind the scenes at our evolving world. techknow - ideas, invention, life. mission. >> there's more to america, more stories, more voices, more points of view. now there's are news channel with more of what americans want to know. >> i'm ali velshi and this is "real money." this is "america tonight." sglovrjs our -- >> our news coverage reveal more of america's stories. my name is ranjani chakraborty, i'm from houston, texas, and i'm an associate producer for america tonight. i grew up in a very large, loud indian family. they very much taught me how to have a voice, and from a very young age i loved writing, and i love being able to tell other people stories. the way to do good journalism is to really do your research, to know your story, to get the facts right, and to get to know the people involved in your story. america tonight and al jazeera america, it's a perfect place for that to happen. >> welcome back, louisiana has the highest incarceration in the world because of new orleans, th
deford. >>and i'm from new orleans. >>san francisco, california. when i was a little kid, i just really loved the news. >>news was always important in my family. >>i knew as a kid that was exactly what i wanted to do. >>i learned to read by reading the newspaper with my great-grandfather every morning. >>and i love being able to tell other people stories. >>this is it, i want to be a part of this. >>this is what really drove me to al jazeera america. [[voiceover]] every day, events sweep across our country. and with them, a storm of views. how can you fully understand the impact unless you've heard angles you hadn't considered? antonio mora brings you smart conversation that challenges the status quo with unexpected opinions and a fresh outlook. including yours. content while setting new standards in journalism. >> a new voice of journalism in the u.s., al jazeera america. america. >> we tell the human store ri from around the block, across the country. >> if joe can't find work, his family will go from living in a hotel to living in their car. >> connected, inspired, bold. >> welcome b
new orleans come? i have a chance to speak with mitch landrieu in just a few minutes. clients are always learning more to make their money do more. (ann) to help me plan my next move, i take scottrade's free, in-branch seminars... plus, their live webinars. i use daily market commentary to improve my strategy. and my local scottrade office guides my learning every step of the way. because they know i don't trade like everybody. i trade like me. i'm with scottrade. (announcer) scottrade... ranked "highest in customer loyalty for brokerage and investment companies." >>> welcome back, everybody. montana judge is apologizing but not resigning. judge g. todd ball came under fire after he said a 14-year-old girl had as much control over the situation as the teacher who raped her. the girl later killed herself. the former teacher will spend 30 days in jail. >>> 8.6 million americans pop pills to get their zs. >>> george zimmerman's wife shelly has been sentenced to a year's probation and 100 hours community service, all for lying about their finances after her husband's arrest. she h
of rebuilding the city. >> in a city steeped in history, it's the newest residents helping new orleans make a post katrina comeback. >> this morning, president obama considers going it alone, taking on syria without a key ally by its side. the obama administration forced to evaluate that option after being repudiated by the british parliament, refusing to authorize military intervention. >> the ayes 272, the nos 285. >> prime minister david cameron disagrees with the vote, but believes it represents the will of the people. just hours after britain backed out, another ally stepped forward. the president of france said all options are on the table for an intervention in syria, and that in fact if the attack was carried out, it must noting unpunished. president obama briefed lawmakers. congressional leaders were told there is proof, including intercepted communication that the assad regime was behind the chemical attacks. no decision has been made yet on syria. hagel said the u.s. won't allow politics to detour it from taking action. he said the obama administration would continue working to a
to new orleans in the wake of katrina to help rebuild that office and started to see what i experience nd dc was the exception and not the rule. for example i remember walking into a courtroom in new orleans, very first time ever walked into a courtroom in new orleans and there were people everywhere. people in suits you didn't know who the defenders were, you didn't know who the prosecutors were and you knew who the clients were because they were shackled on the seats. the judge started calling names and in the next second he would call another name and you heard voices, that would be the voice speaking for the person. a lawyer never stood next to the client and then the judge calls a name and there was no voice and he says is there mr. so and so here? he says i'm here. >> he says where is your lawyer? i haven't seen my lawyers since 70 days ago. what had been shocked to me for a man who had been locked for more than 70 days, nobody knew that. they had been used to a system, a level of expectation for poor people and the kind of justice they deserve. they become so used to it that they
was drawn to new orleans in the desperate days following hurricane katrina. >> i visited and really fell in love with the city. the music, the young people moving here who wanted to be part of rebuilding the city. >> reporter: and the influx of the young and the talented is obvious across the city. shared work spaces are increasingly common, and new orleans is ranked as one of the america's biggest brain magnets. >> it has raised the bar, it has raised the level of possible advertise for the city, and what people can do here. >> reporter: there's little down that this new generation of fresh blood has helped new orleans stage a comeback, but when you come to neighborhoods like these, it's obvious some problems still endure. >> good job. >> reporter: problems that sonny lee is keenly aware of. he runs a program that mentors fatherless boys. many people simply never returned to his old neighborhood. >> whoever used to live here, the person across the street knew. so to look across the street and not see your neighbor there has got to be an empty feeling, a lonely feeling. ♪ >> reporter:
♪ [ male announcer ] the 2013 rav4. welcome to new orleans. thank you! thank you! ♪ where y'all from? [ all ] new orleans! [ male announcer ] spacious, smart, stylish, and down 4 whatever. ♪ toyota. let's go places. ♪ oh, oh ♪ oh, oh ♪ i'm ready to go ♪ [ male announcer ] the 2013 rav4. welcome to new orleans. thank you! thank you! ♪ where y'all from? [ all ] new orleans! [ male announcer ] spacious, smart, stylish, and down 4 whatever. ♪ toyota. let's go places. it gets more and more entertaining every day. and once you've got verizon fios, that's when you get it -- america's fastest, most reliable internet takes your entertainment to ridiculous levels. i was streaming videos, movies, music. once i realized how fast it was, that's when i got it. [ male announcer ] and now you can get it too. for a limited time, switch to fios online for an amazing $79.99 a month for the first year. plus your choice of a $300 amazon.com gift card or visa prepaid card with a 2-year agreement. technology that makes life more entertaining, call the verizon center for customers with disabilities t
chakraborty, i'm from houston, texas. >>i'm kim bondy. >>nicole deford. >>and i'm from new orleans. >>san francisco, california. when i was a little kid, i just really loved the news. >>news was always important in my family. >>i knew as a kid that was exactly what i wanted to do. >>i learned to read by reading the newspaper with my great-grandfather every morning. >>and i love being able to tell other people stories. >>this is it, i want to be a part of this. >>this is what really drove me to al jazeera america. there's more to financial news than the ups and downs of the dow. for instance, can fracking change what you pay for water each month? have you thought about how climate change can affect your grocery bill? can rare minerals in china affect your cell phone bill? or how a hospital in texas could drive up your healthcare premium? i'll make the connections from the news to your money real. mission. >> there's more to america, more stories, more voices, more points of view. now there's are news channel with more of what americans want to know. >> i'm ali velshi and this is "real mone
was drown to new orleans in the desperate stays following hurricane katrina. >> i visited and fell in love with the city. the music, the young people moving here who really had it in their heart they wanted to be part of rebuilding the city. >> reporter: and the influx of the young and the talented is obvious across the city. shared workspaces in the heart of downtown are increasingly common, and new orleans is now ranked as one of north america's talent. >> what has rais raised the barf the city and what can they do here. >> reporter: it has helped new orleans stage a remarkable comeback. but when you come to neighborhoods like the lower ninth ward which was hit hard by the storm there are some problems that still endure. problems that sonny lee is keenly aware of. he grew up in the lower ninth and now runs a program that mentors fatherless boys. many people never returned to his hold neighborhood. >> we're a family in new orleans. we're all a family. when you look across the street and not see your neighbor there, it's an empty feeling, a lonely feeling. >> reporter: the picture for new
prison. plus surviving a hurricane, the new plan new orleans has in place to avoid another disaster like katrina a ♪ ♪ balloo with an autographed jersey, and obama shared a few praise. >> coach shula retired with more wins than any coach in history. each time that record has been challenged, team after team has fallin short. >> michael eaves joins us to talk more about that. the president was having a lot >> al jazeera america, a new voice in american journalism. introduces america tonight. >> in egypt police fired tear gas -- >> a fresh take on the stories that connect to you. >> they risk never returning to the united states. >> we spent time with some members of the gangster disciples. >>> welcome back, everyone, more signs the housing recovered i is getting stronger, love the sound of this. sales of existing homes are now at their highest level since 2009. with more here is real money's ali, great signs, i ever a house to sale. how significant are these and you are hoping to wait it out and get there. or you have been looking for a house and mate waite for this minute to get n no
we visit new orleans and nose instrumental in rebuilding the city. >>> we start off with the latest on syria. in the next half hour permanent members of the u.n. security council will be gathering for an urge the meeting called by russia. they will discuss what action, if any, to take against syria over condemn wall weapon attacks on civilians. military jets and other hardware are being positioned in the mediterranean and british politicians are debating whether to take part in any action in the country. inside syria the president has appeared on state tv. assad says syria would defend itself against any aggression. our correspondent is standing by in london to give us more on the debate in the british parliament. first, let's get the latest from the u.n. with james there at u.n. headquarters in new york. hi, again, james. all five permanent members of the u.n. security council to meet again after their first meeting produced no decision? >> reporter: yes. remember, this is a british draft they're putting before the five permanent members, and then maybe they'll take it to the full
. gracias. >>> gracias vilma. esta noche, los indocumentados que viven en new orleans viven mÁs tranquilos, la ciudad dijo que dejarÁ de colaborar con autoridad migratorias, si es arrestado en new orleans, no tendrÁ que probar que reside en el paÍs, ni tampoco serÁ entregado a autoridad migratorias para la deportaciÓn, platicamos con jacinta gonzÁlez del centro de trabajadores para entender de la importancia que tiene el anuncio y esto dijo. >>> trabajadores de new orleans estuvieron luchando por el derecho de permanecer en la ciudad, el sheriff no trabajarÁ con migraciÓn, tenemos mÁs tranquilidad que cuando una persona caiga en la cÁrcel, no serÁ transferida a migraciÓn. tendrÁ menos perfil racial, menos deportaciones, y mÁs seguridad en la comunidad. >>> crees que el movimiento tenga un impacto federal, que crezca de manera que no veamos mÁs deportaciones. >>> con la gente organizandose, haciendo vigilias de 24 horas, haciendo reuniones de mujeres, hablando con el alguacil y concejales tuvimos un cambio drÁstico, y podemos lograr un cambio a nivel nacional, y pedir un alg
. >> thank you, mark. >>> 12:23. marking a milestone by taking a look back. what's happening in new orleans today. on the 8th anniversary of hurricane katrina. give him the. let me show you! quartz coup, soft-close drawers, farm sink, under cabinet lighting, look at this spice rack. um... where's my room? right there where it's always been! we had to take just a little bit for the kitchen. just slide right in! because your kitchen dreams can be big, ikea has it all. or how to find big savings on the things you need. just make a straight line to safeway. your club card gets you deals you can't find anywhere else. load up the cooler. your favorite pepsi products are just $2.47 a 12-pack. charmin is $11.99 for 24 double rolls. and make it a giant scoop. breyers ice cream is only $2.88. real big deals this week and every week. only at safeway. ingredients for life. >>> it's been eight years since hurricane account account hit new orleans and the gulf coast. 1800 people were killed and more than $100 billion in damage was caused. a wreath laying srl was held this morning at the katrina memorial
eight years later, new orleans once devastated lower nine order ward is showing signs of life again. >> feeling the pain, military hospitals into the best to adjust after the withdrawal of nato and u.s. troops. >> why banks may be willing to give up very private information in the battle to catch tax invaders. >> veterans went down at the u.s. open, but not without a fight. sports coming up. mission. >> there's more to america, more stories, more voices, more points of view. now there's are news channel with more of what americans want to know. >> i'm ali velshi and this is "real money." this is "america tonight." sglovrjs our -- >> our news coverage reveal more of america's stories. >> welcome back. i'm richelle carey. reports are out this morning that the russians are doing their part to turn up pressure on the united states. reuters is saying that a military source within russiad interfox news agency claim a submarine and cruiser are moved to the mediterranean. president obama has military options but has not decided whether to launch a military strike on syria. >> fire crews in
of hurricane season is fast approaching, and new orleans is still recovering from hurricane katrina is rolling out a creative system to save people from the next disaster. we have the next story. >> reporter: it stands 14 feet tall and weighs 800 pounds. and in new orleans this metallic man is the symbol of safety. >> there is not many public projects that serve such a functional role. >> reporter: in august of 2005 the world watched. >> i saved a few people at the houses, and i couldn't have drown myself. >> thank you, thank you. >> reporter: the aftermath of hurricane katrina proved to be a failure across all levels of government. eight years later new orleans officials hope they have their evacuation systems worked out. and art is a solution. >> we watched the whole battle. >> reporter: in search of an iconic image, a marine with decades of disaster experience, and robert foggerty, joined forces. >> the city of new orleans prides itself in art so we did a contest. >> reporter: with the help of foggerties organization the city has played 17 of these metallic sculptures around new orleans, an
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. >>nicole deford. >>and i'm from new orleans. >>san francisco, california. when i was a little kid, i just really loved the news. >>news was always important in my family. >>i knew as a kid that was exactly what i wanted to do. >>i learned to read by reading the newspaper with my great-grandfather every morning. >>and i love being able to tell other people stories. >>this is it, i want to be a part of this. >>this is what really drove me to al jazeera america. >> very much followed one of the two main camps. when they were aligned with the brotherhood and morsi, they kind of towed that line because they were against th. and like she said, they have no problem with a crackdown on the brotherhood by the military. and right now they really don't have leadership that is in the public sphere. they don't have someone who can speak on their behalf. they don't have someone who represents their opinions, and that makes it very difficult for them to really have a voice in decision-making. >> the military is talking about cracking down on terrorism. and here in america, how we react, how is that play
'll have a look at how new orleans is doing eight years after katrina when the "cbs evening news" continues. [ female announcer ] when it comes to your smile, the coffee you drink adds up over the years... causing deep, set-in stains. crest 3d white whitestrips go beyond where most toothpastes can reach, safely removing stains below the enamel surface to whiten as well as a $500 treatment. crest 3d white whitestrips. to whiten as well as a $500 treatment. brei used to love hearing that phrase... but not since i learned i have postmenopausal osteoporosis and a high risk for fracture. i want to keep acting but a broken bone could change that. so my doctor and i chose prolia® to reduce my risk of fractures. prolia® is proven to help make bones stronger. i take prolia®. it's different- it's two shots a year. do not take prolia® if you are pregnant, are allergic to it or if you take xgeva® ..prolia® can cause serious side effects, including low blood calcium levels, serious infections, some of which may require hospitalization... ...and skin inflammation, rash and eczema. tell your doctor
of a new commemorative stamp. people have been boarding buses to washington from places like new orleans and atlanta. their issues are among the same ones 50 years ago, barriers to education, economic inequality. >> i actually think we were making some strides until trayvon martin's trial. how many of you had an opportunity to see that ? >> the 50th anniversary of the march on washington, it will be a big part of our coverage over the next few days here on america tonight. we'll take a look back at those amazing days and the dramatic events that led up is to the march and we'll get some insider stories on how, dr. king 's, story, delivering birmingham to the world. >> without birmingham 1963, the letter from the birmingham jail, it is unlikely that there would have been a march on washington. the letter was a national call to the conscience of america. using the real life, real time reality of birmingham as its template. >> clarence jones will join us next week. he'll tell us how he smuggled out this letter answer his part in the speech. that's it for us. join us at al jazeera.com. good
a stranded dolphin can also get sunburned. in our next sea rescue, a young dolphin beaches near new orleans and is so badly sunburned, rescuers aren't sure if he's going to survive the blistering injury. the coastal waters off louisiana's mainland are a patchwork of marshy islands, swamps, and bayous. valerie: south of new orleans, there's a cluster of islands. now, one of these is a remote island called mendicant island. sam: two researchers travel to this muddy, remote, and uninhabited island to test oysters, as part of a scientific project. jessica: i ended up spotting something moving in the water. so, i was wondering if it was a bag. and then i saw the telltale sign of a flipper. sam: it's a young dolphin stuck on a sandbar. to get to him, jessica has to first crawl across a mudflat, using a body board to stop herself from sinking into the mud. jessica: i had to crawl through the mud like an alligator would, on my hands and my knees, for about 100 to 200 feet. sam: when she gets there, jessica makes a terrible discovery. jessica: as soon as i arrived, the dolphin started making distres
, texas. >>i'm kim bondy. >>nicole deford. >>and i'm from new orleans. >>san francisco, california. when i was a little kid, i just really loved the news. >>news was always important in my family. >>i knew as a kid that was exactly what i wanted to do. >>i learned to read by reading the newspaper with my great-grandfather every morning. >>and i love being able to tell other people stories. >>this is it, i want to be a part of this. >>this is what really drove me to al jazeera america. >>a. >> >> >> bankruptcy hearings resumed in detroit and has folks i with underfunded pensions worried. that's forcing some local governments to turn to taxpayers who were not supposed to be on the hook for pensions to shell out more money. reporting on one west virginia city taking extraordinary steps to stay out of bankruptcy and to keep those pensioners paid. >> reporter: charleston, west virginia, first responders dealing today with a barricaded gunman. after 20 years on the job they have access to healthcare and are guaranteed generous pensions. >> oh, it's sweet. you could retire with $50,000 a year for
-- is a public defenders office. 21 hardworking public defenders in new orleans are let go and greg bright, i'm going to read you an excerpt about his case. an attorney returned to england after several years of immersion in the program. after 30 years decided not to seek reelection. joseph ramon quit in frustration after trying his first death penalty case. is j ramon here? he's in the back. he actually, we talked afterwards a couple months. he works in a bar. he drinks a lot less as a bartender than as a public defender. in some ways dawson's speech has missed the mark. most of the public defenders are not particularly interested in being vigilante soup heroes. they want back ups thechl they want to work in the existing framework to protect the clients rights and they want the time and resources to do their jobs right without having to reduce to heroics. they needed more time with their clients if they want to properly represent them. clients don't trust the system. a federal public defender in nevada for years. you can be the the best representation but the clients don't see it. clients
craigslist, new orleans. one posting in particular from a church turned emergency shelter caught her eye. >> it said, we need absolutely everything. we need blankets, sleeping bags, medicine, baby clothes. that was it. that was what i could do. >> so, lisa, a new mother herself at the time asked for donations from her circle of friends. >> i received, you ready, 400 pounds of baby clothes in two days. the next day, i woke up and there were more baby clothes on my porch. the next day, more baby clothes. >> from that single posting, it turns out was born a singular mission, to provide used baby clothing for children whose mothers are unable to provide it themselves. >> in a strange way, i feel like i was put on this earth to do this reuse of baby clothes on i agrand scale. >> i could not thank you enough for being here. >> loved twice is the namely sa ended up giving her nonprofit. on this day, 20 volunteers from a nearby aaa office have come to help lisa sort some 500 pounds of donated clothes. each box they fill contains enough clothing for a boy or a girl's first year of life. >> so man
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